M E L V I N , STEELE 4. JOHNSON, EDITORS A N D P R O P R I E T O R S . . THE ROYAL BUCKHOUNDS. SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 26, 1898. -COMMERCIAL MANURES. low and When to Apply Them on Grass LauilH. Soils differ widely iii their composition, and hence their ueeds aro varied. Pastnro luuds and hay mc.idows reqniie different treatment Laud deficient in lime or rich in lime, clay t,oil and tnudy soil, uplaud and lowland, must each be - fertilized accordiug to its needs. Tho general" theory in fertilizing is this, that certain amounts of the essential elements, nitrogen, potash and phosphorous, must bo supplied at the time when needed and in an available or soluble tonn. Nitrogen is the mot important nud at the biiuie tiaio the mo-t expensive. It ib alio the least Ktitble, Â·"and hence should bo applied only.it bach times as it is needed and iu quantities no greater than cau lie used by the crop. Except in the case of moist soils rich in lime, the use of too much nitrogen at one time is au extravagance, for the surplus rapidly Jeaches out or decomposes and passes into the air in the form of ammonia. There is a considerable amount of nitrogen in barnyard manure, and where this is available it is the best and often the cheapest source of nitrogen and humus. Other sources of nitrogen aro ground bone and bonemeal, fish scrap, tankage, dried blood, bran, cottonseed meal and peanut meal, and that supplied by various clovers, vetches and beans grown as green rnatmrial and soiling crops. Nitrate of soda is often recommended for grass lauds, but it is expensive and so readily soluble that a 'single hard rain may wash out iu a few Lonrs all that has been applied to the laud. Bad results follow its use when too large an amount is applied. It has been found by experiment that an application of nitrate of soda does not have much influence on the total amount of nitrogen in a crop of clover or peas, so that iu the case of either of thehe crops a heavy application of nitrogenous fertilizer is undesirable. In growing hay for market bouemeal and tankage certainly increase the yield very materially. Ground bone is immediately valuable, not, as has bceu generally believed, for its content of phos- phorio^acid, but for its nitrogen, which is iu such form that it becomes gradually available during several mouths and so acts as n continuous stimulant to the growing crop. Cottonseed meal has much the same effect, and where it can be obtained at reasonable rates is a good substitute for bone. Tankage, fish scrap and dried blood are all rich iu uitiogeu and nearly approach bouo and cottonseed meal in chemical composition and effect on the growing crops. Â· Phosphoric acid may be best applied as superphosphate or acid phosphate. Fertilizers containing potash are wood "ashes, cotton hull ashes, kaiiiit, potash salt aud ground tobacco stalks. The best of these for grass lauds are wocd ashes, kaiuit and tobacco stalks. In a clay soil deficient iu humus the surplus of either potash or phosphoric acid does uot leach cut ia the same way as a surplus of nitrogc'j wonld, but enters into combination wi-li the clay and is held for the benefit of iature crops. Upon the addition of organic matter, lime or rait to the soil this surplus of potash and phosphorus is gradually broken - down and ia again transformed into soluble plant food In' soils that consist of almost ptire sand, with very little clay or organic Â· matter intermixed, there must be fre- qneut applications of small amounts of fertilizers, never putting on the field more than can be utilized by the crop before it has time to bo washed and leached out of the soil. On huch lauds when it can be cheaply obtained crushed cotton seed from which the oil has uot been extracted is-better than cottonseed meal, the oil acting to relard the rot- jting of the coed and thns extending tlie period of useful nets cf its nitrogen. The foregoing is from the pen of Jarecl G. Smilh, assistant agrostologist, United States department of agriculture For!: Dangerous, Veal Unwholesome. "Pork is (he source of trichina. For tins reason it glionld be cooked thoroughly. Hogs are almost always fattened so as to be actually diseased before killing, and we find here also a common source of tuberculosis. It is also generally believed that pork eating is n common source of scrofula," writes Mrs. S. T. Borer in The -Ladies' Home Journal. "1 certainly" know that persons who indulge freely in pork have very unhealthy, rough and easily irritist- ..cdbkins. Veal (equally indigestible with pork) may not contain the dangerous germs of the mature ox; the fiber, however, is dense and difficult . of digestion. Unless it be thoroughly boiled and chopped rather fine it had better not be eaten at all. It should never," under any circumstances, be given to children." ~ "Wardrobes Purchased." - It is better, I think, to give them away than to sell them. Those that have tried to sell clothes know that not even books descend in value quite so~ rapidly. Five minutes' wear makes'a coat secondhand and reduces its worth by some 30 per cent. ^Nothing is quite so disenchanting as the offer of the dealer who looks over one's wardrobe. It is cataclysmic in its paucity. Finding a dealer should be an easy inat- teixto the peruser of advertisements. "Wardrobes purchased" is one of the commonest lines to catch the eye, and every one knows the ambiguous wording of the announcement: "ilr. and Mrs. Kesnrtue respectfully inform the public that they have left off clothing of "every description. Inspection mvi Cornhill Magazine. Hunting In Old Kngluiid In tlio InyÂ» of King George III. But, though the royal buclc- hoiiiuls as au institution c;m trace their descent back to bluff King Harry, tho present fahion of hunting their game began with good King George. The date cannot be fixed precisely, but it is certain that the carted deor was first used iu George Ill's reign, when iiiclosure acts and the spread of agiiculture had made the chaso of the wild stag impossible in the settled districts of Berkshire aud Buckinghamshire. His majesty was no thruster (which, seeing that he rode 19 stone, is not surprising), and the hounds had frequently to be stopped for him. He rode to a pilot, but, as the following little anecdote shows, reserved to himself au ample discretion: "On one occasion they came to a place which the king did not quite iaucy. He hung a little. 'John has gone over, your majesty, 1 said one of the equerries, hoping, no doubt, that n hole might be made for him. 'Then you may go alter him,'said the king and jogged off to find a nicer place." Most of the household seem to have taken their cue from their royal master, but one of the equerries, Colonel Gwyn, who married Goldsmith's Jessamy Bride, went so well in n famous run in the autumn of 179? that he was complimented--by the nimrod of the day, we presume --upon displaying "moreot the genuine, unadulterated sportsman than the effeminate courtier." The hounds were from 24 to 26 inches, lemon pyes and black and white. They could go very fast, we are told, for half an hour, giving tongue the while like Big Ben, but they must soon have sobered down, for some of the runs seem to have covered a portentous tract of country- Perhaps none was quite so long as that famous one in Charles II's reign, when a Swinley deer ran for 70 miles - before it was taken near Lord Petres, in Essex, and the Duko of York, with the master, Colonel Graham, was among the few who lived to the end, but they must have been long enough,to judge by the names earned by two of the stags, Moonshine and Starlight. The deer were housed in the same paddocks in Swinley as tho deer of today, and olose to them stood the master's hunting lodge, when high jinks used to go on in the old roy- stering, three bottle time. On June 4, the king's birthday, as Eton boys know well, the master used to give a dinner to the farmers and foresters, and sometimes the king would drive over from Windsor and watch the lads and lasses footing it on the green in front of the houses. Tho building was dismantled and pulled down in 1821, but the grounds may still be faintly traced. ' The king rode in a light blue coat with black velvet cuffs, top boots buckled behind and, after 1780, a hunting cap. The master wore the familiar gold belt and couples, but apparently a green coat faced with red, something like the hunting coat of the second empire. The yeoman prickers wore tho same heavy gold laced scarlet coats as now and carried French horns, which they wound lustily on every conceivable occasion. Later on a less noisy but more efficient instrument was added to the horns. After Mr. Mellish, master, of the Epping forest hounds, had been robbed and murdered by a highwayman on his return from hunting a couple of boys were added to the establishment, each armed with a brace of horse pistols. When the run was ended, these pistols were handed to two of tho yeoman prick- ers, "whose duty it was to escort his majesty back to Windsor.--Macmillan's Magazine. Family Names. It is generally conceded by English speaking people that such family names as Smith.^Baier, Butcher ' ami Armor, arose from well known occupations of someone oli the early founders of the families. It appears that this custom prevailed in the faraway past as well aa times. The famous Cicero, for instance, is said'to liave derived bis name from an ,who was a famous grower of bean's "Cicer" .is the Latin name for ; small bean called lentil, which stituted a very large portion food Â· of tLoso early people, one of them appears to have very famous grower of the" or, as they 'would say, "cice and it is very eaey to see from" how Cicero wÂ« derived. Already Rewarded. The last jokeat the expense of the French Society For the Protection of Animals is to the following effect: A country man, armed with on immense chib, presented himself before the president of the society and claimed the first prize. 4jHe was asked to describe the act of humanity on which he founded his claim. "I have saved the life of 'a wolf, replied the country man. "I might easily have killed him with this bludgeon," and he swung his weap on in the air, to the intense discomfort of the president. "But where was this wolf?" inquired the latter. "What had he done to you?" "He had just devoured my wife, was the reply. The president reflected an instant, and then said: "My friend, I am of the opinion that you have been sufficiently rewarded. "--Pittsburg Dispatch. CURE ALL VOUR P A I M S W I T H m Pain-Killer. A Medicine Chest in Itsalf. Â£ Simple, Sdfo and Quick Cure for 'p-\ ICRAMPS. DIARRHOEA, COUGHS, | COLDS, RHEUMATISM, | NEURALGIA. 25 and 5O cent Bottles. Â· | BEWARE OF IMITATIONS- BUY ONLY THE GENUINE.j PERRY DAVIS' [TAVlNCr restocked my GROCERY DKPAHTJIL'.XT, I ain now prcpar- d to .supply my customers and the niblic grciicralfy w i t h o v e v y t l i i u g in hat l i n e , fresh and Â«!' iuo bestqual- ty- PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Prayer Glanaei. A writer to The Queen says: I have in my possession a curious plate of green glass, on which is painted an Arabic inscription which looks like a drunkard's attempt to spell Trilby with two r's and three 1's. It signifies "In him wo have a defender," and thereby hangs a tale. I was buying some oriental curios from a Syrian Mohammedan who preys upon Christians in the Blooms- ! bury district, and when I went into his office to pay my account I saw rnysterioiis looking sheet oi glass about 1% teet long nnd a foot wide hanging up. On the opposite side of the wall, balancing it, was a similar sheet of pink glass, with a sanred Arabic inscription. "Hello I What's this?" lasked.poiut- ing to the green one. "That's my prayers," said the vender. "Will you pell me your prayers?" I asked. "Yes," he said, 'you can have them for 18 pence. Will you have my pink prayers too?" The pink pray- good deal lesiT^ethelic am' across tkc'Jb^o I de time went eta I grew e green prayers--thej ors so much--so 1 buy the pink prayers -- , ..-,,, sa " Mohammedan for I ha ?casea*full of prayers,? so brisk that I have n to half a crown." it is Prted two the sale is the price PANIES N. TODD, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW, DKKTON, MARYLAND. nHARLES E. McSHAfJE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, IKNTO, M A K Y L , VN I) p T. BOYER, * CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, I K N T O N . 7TLBERT C. TOWERS, ATTORNEY-AT-LA W Denton, Maryland. TTTALTEH SPARKLIN, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, , DI:NTOX, MAKYI.AND. OFKICK WITH JAS. N. TODD. ESQ. PkSCAR CLARK. Attorney -B t-I*nw, DENTON, iMAKYLAKI). Collections and nil professional business roTnptly attended to. TA7ILMER EMORY, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CKNTHKVILtK, Ml) Will practice also in Caroline, Tnlbot and Kent county. TIT AT.EX. IIUTSON', ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DEXTON, MARYLAND "VVH1 practice is tlio courts of Caioline Â·ind adjacent counties. ril P L I N Y F I S H E R , A TTORNE Y-A T-LA W, DENTON, MD All business entrusted to my care wil! receive prompt attention. Collection oi claims Â» specialty TTARVEY L. COOPER. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, DEKTON, MARYLAND Close attention \vill Le given to nil business entrusted to mv care. JOHN W. CLARK, JR. -A.-va.etioan.eer, BoxSS. Dei}tot), Will sell property in Caroline or any of the adjoining counties. 1IEXRV R. LEWIS \\ILLARI) K. WKST LEWIS WEST, A TTORNEYS-A T-LA W DENTON, MD. Will practice in the Courts of Carotin TalVotand Queen Anne counties. Money to Loan, 530,000 to lonn on first mortgage. WILMKR EMORY, Altorney-nt-Lmv, Baltimore, Md. Corner Fnyetlc nnd North Sts. DK. ENOCH GF.OKGK, DK. P. K 1'isiiiMi GEORGE FISHER, Physicians, Surgeons Gynaecologists, DENTOX, MARYLAND. Office at^esidence of Dr. Enocl George, Main Street. WM. U. DEWEKSK. FRED R. OWXX DE1VEESH OWENS, DENTON, 31D. Office in the Court House. Mortgages foreclosed, estntcs settled iim prompt attention given to nil business en trusted to us. "Will practice in the State and Fedcrn Court. "VVii. H. DBVEKSE, State's Attorney fo Caroline county. PAINTER AND DECORATOR, . . . . DENTON, Mn. Has hud ten jeans' experience in theoitie; of \Vilinintjlon, Philadelphia nnd Nev York, and is now ready to make contract und gunrnntecs skillful work, fair pricei and entire satisfaction DRS. W. T. L. D. KELLEY : DENTISTS: MAIN OFFICE: EASTON, MAR\I^AND "Will practice at Preston on Mondays Den ton on Tuesdays; I'edoralsburg, sec ond and fourth Thursdays; Enst N Market, first and third Thursdays. Best work guaranteed. Gas administer ed. DR. ANNA GOING REGISTERED PHYSICIAN, Twenty-five years' experience ^Specialist in Diseases of Women j.only. Private Sanitarium of lngli i/rcpute. Absolute privacy aflorc! ed. Female Regulative Pills t-'.OO per box. Advice by mail. I603EAST BALTIMORE STREET. BALTIMORE, MD. Vegetable Compound for Female Complaints, $1 Wives without Children consult me. Tbonjas CONTRACTOR MD BUILDER, Ridgely, Maryland Contracts tnkon in Caroline and adjoin ing counties. Thirty-three years expcr ience. Plans nnd .specifications cheerfully Â·furnished. Best of references from Caro lino, Talbot und Dorchester counties. JAMES SWANN, BErRKSKNTlNU The Best Lifedt Fire Insurance DENTON, MARYLAND. For Sale, Two hundred thousand (200,000) Cold Frame Cabbage Plants, at Â§2.00 per tlious and. Oiders by mail will receive pronip attention. Address, E. J. STEELE, 3 0 4 Henderson, Md. For Sale. House, furniture, nnd two lots adjoin ing M. E. Church property, Eidgely, Md Inquire at the Jarrell HOIISR. or addrcs IRA L. GUILFORD, 220 N. Eutnw St., Baltimore, Md. Groceries. N' EW GOODS! Canned j I MK \ IS. rmi vr t'OHN, , OM-KCTIOXS, Â· I K .IS. Ribbon? AMD Trirr)rnipqy. My stock of tliti l.iUoi isvoryeoin- ilete, and my lady 1'ncuds will do veil to call and e x a m i n e niy proods jcfore going silsewheie. Spool Silks, Cotton. Gloves and Hosiery, and in 'act :i general l i n e oC Notions. Diop n and see the stock. Oysters and Ice Cream, For a good Oyster Stew give us a sail, lee Cream w i l l also be served u season. Any q u a n t i t y supplied r or f a m i l y use w h e n desired, at short notice. . JULIA DAY, Successor to Ja.mÂ«s JUMMTIQIIGI WILT, BE FOUND A GOOD STOCK --OF -- Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc., --AT-J. M. BEAVEN'S HILLSBOKO, MD. Larqe StocK of GROCERIES AND PENSWARE You can also fiiul at the I_UMBESR Y A R D Full supply of all kinds of Lumber Sawing and Planing d o u e at short notice. Ceiling, Flooring, Shingles, Laths, Doors, Windows, Etc., always on band. F. W. KKDDKX. V. K. MU11PHY REDDEN MURPHY, DHALKKS 1JT FIHST-CLAbS BUILDING MATERIALS -- A N D -- CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS, DENTON. MARYLAND. Prices on all goods warranted to he n low ns those oflcrcd by city tlcnlers. Mr Murphy, a builder of long experience, have charge of the practical work, nnc satisfaction c;iiirmitcod in e\erypfirticnlnr Esta.Tolisl5.ed. Frank C. Eolton. LeeE. Bolton BOLTON BROS PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS. PRIZE MEDAL 1^ PAINTS , tbs ranjlly Safeguard Oil, Machinery Oils, Tar, Oakum and Pitch ENGINEERS', MACHINISTS, SteamsMp and Railway Supplies 418, 120, 422, 424 E. PEATT ST., JAMES T. MORRIS, (RIDOELV, MD.} an! Blachiitt, AND EXPERIENCED HORSSEHOER. In vll brunches of my business I giinr antuc satisfaction. In iiorsisliocini;! have the endorsement of best veterinarians. JAMES T. 1MORKIS. TREES ff PLANTS JFOIR. The leading varieties of Ap pie, Peach, Pear, Plum, Cher ries, Small Fruita, etc., for sal by A. G. GELLETLY CO., TVTLT.TSTON, 1I. vJ. [BARNES, PRACTICAL BLACKSMITH HORSE-SHOER DENTON, MD. fu' I shall constantly keep on hand Â» assortment of Iron nnd Steel for all of Farm nnd Wngon "Work. I can fin nish you nil sixes of new wheels and axles and hcst classes of horse-shoes nt short no tice. I guarantee all material and worl at lowest prices to suit the hard times. Shop on Third St., opposite Livery Sta blc. Give me a trinl. JOHN J. BARNES. To Tomato Growers, I nm now read} to make conltucta fo tomatoes for next season, tit $0 00 per ton II. A. KOE. 2-201 Dcnton, Jfd. Notice to Growers, "VVe are ready to contract for Tomatoc on Saturday afternoon of e:u-h week dur ing Fehrmuy. Our contract puce for 1898 will be sit dollars per ton. G. T. KBDDEN CO. For Sale, Five million (5,000,000) Tennessee Pro litic Strawberry pltints, nt S1.25 per thous and. THOS H. EVERyOAM, ' 1-23-iim. Concord. Md. Farms Wanted, Have purchasers rondy for cheap farms Anyone desiring to sell, send particular and lowost price to HEVERIN COTTER. 209 S. 6th, Phila. |OW PRICES! \\c have just oponvcl a large i n \ o i o e of S P R I N G GOODS, mid n belter collection roin w h i c h U chuosQ has never been of- ercd in Dcnton. To be iipprecuitcd it mist be seen. Your inspection i 1 - i n v i l c d . .'be prices will lio a very -tartling fca- u i o of the sales here for ihe n u \ t t h i r t y l.ivt, and b u j o r - Â« i l l do \ \ o l I U i note tlic-m. low would some of ihpsc striUu you'' Percale, he ipguhn l'2e. K i n d , our price. while it ,1-t^, o n l j 8e. A bettor giado nt 12c. Calicoes, Â·xnd Oc Blue and Light Print-, plain ind fancy dciigns oc. Pique Remnants, 10c,, ,lio regular loc. kind. lorn oc. up. Ginghams, Lawns, ii'gular price 12c.j our price, lOc. "VVe nave nn excellent assortment of those Table-Cloth, choice quality IrUh Iiincn.oOc. per yard. Pantaloon Goods at v.u-ioiis prices $1.00 Smj run Kugb at SOu. A. E. COOPER BRO., Dcnton. Md. EPRATT ST. DOOR S BLINDS AND AL L J5uiLDERS GOOD -- C H E A P Frrners Increase Your Income By Doubling ^ Your Crops "Without Increasing Tre Labor of Cultivation. What ly BÂ«ttÂ«r tbaij 601175 to tire A Liberal /tpplictloq of BAINBRIDGE LAND LIME on Your Con) Grour)4. Iti effect on the soil is most remarkable and satisfnctory. Geologists declare Hint the IJambriclgc Limestone are the "purest Cnrbonnte ol I.imc ever discovered. 100 fanners saved from the sheriff last year bv using llainbndgc l.arnl I.nne Keincm- bcr, building lime is not snitnbte for land. We burn nothing lint land lime nt our llainbridgc Works. For prices, address our General Sales Agents for Caroline, GliKKN Ki:Â»nEN, - UCNTOX, MD. TITOS A. SMITH, - RIEK.EI.Y, Mn. T C. HACKKTT. - QUKI:;. AJ.NI:, Mo. WKIGUTSVILLK LIMK CO , , \VRIGHTSVILLE, PA. Vi- PAINT SOLD UNDER GUARANTEE. ACTUAL COST LEflSTHAHÂ»1.2PEBGAI- W. E. BROWN, - - DENTOH, ID., SOLE AGENT. Gut tMs out for Future Reference, Buy Your H O R S E S AT KING'S MARYLAND SALE BARN, AUCTION SALES Monday. Wednesday and Friday Throughout the year "VVe deal in all kinds, from the very best to tho very cheapest. 400 HEAD of Hordes. .Marcs nnd JIulcs, always on hand "Visit us, it will pay you. PRIVATE SALES EVERY DAY. VIILL L I N K OK glÂ«S, Â©arts ai)[ H*rij*ss vÂ«ry cljeÂ»P- JAMES KING, Prop'r, 6,8,10, 12, 14 16 N. HIGH STEEET, Near Baltimore St., one square from 'Ual- timoro Street hridgo. UALTlMOltE, MD. FOR SALE AT PRIVATE SALE! Three small farms, nil adjoining each other, lying on the counly road lending from Bridgetown to Grccnsborough, about two miles from the former nnd four miles from the latter place, known as tlm "/Moijzo ClarK Farnj," continuing 76, 85 nnd 61 ACRES, respectively. The tirst two have buildings on them; the other is unimproved. TERMS EASY. Possession January 1st next. Call on or address, SAMUEL E. HILL, 200 Equitable Building, Baltimore, Md. Or to HENRY B. LEWIS, 10 2 tf Attorney, Denton, Md. Subscribe for the JOURNAL $1.00, saoiJd asqStq ^ sep^JD J a q i q QAtzq Â«M spooo *2IS PÂ« B 00*01$ 'scmroaiHW 'JHVHM 03D MtfOlS OUS INTERE8T1NGTO FARMERS! A line of Implements second to none on this Shore, Suited to your Wants, and Sold under a Guarantee. Better Made and Made of Bel-:? Material, and decidedly the Best Finished Line Now Knoiwn. OSBORflE COLUMBIA CORN HARVESTER AND BINDER - m COLUMBIA BINDER TWINE. X^ OSBORNE COLOMBIA MOWER, ONE AND TWO HORSE Osborne Columbia Low Down Grain Harvester and Binder, OSBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER. OSJBORNE COLUMBIA REAPER, No. 8. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL TEDDERS. OSBORNK ALL-STEEL SKLP-DUMP RAKE. OSBORNE ALL-STEEL H A N D - D U M P R A K E . OSBORNE REVERSIBLE FLEXIBLE DISC HARROWS Osborne Spring-Tooth Harrow OSBORNE COMBTV i TION SPRING-TOuill. OSBORNE COLUMBIA AD- J UST A B LE PEG-TOOTH. : \ K KIGID 11EVERS- i f i: TMS f l TI ' ;IRO~W. . Â·Â·; \-. Â·_", '. DISC i:i; \; C! !^ Y S.'RING , .I1NK HORSE HOE CULTIVATOR. EVANS CORN 'PLANTER. PERFECTION PLOW. The only Chilled plow made with a Ribbed-Back mouldboard positively preventing breaking. Castings furnished for any registered* Chilled Plow ever made. Any of these goods furnished you with a warranty in your own your own possession. You have nothing to risk in trying them. An inspection will pay you. Sold on liberal terms. WM. J. BLACKISTON, DENTON, MD. . COALWOOD^MAY Â·-xic* The public will find constantly on baud at my col yard at Denton Bridge a full supply of coal, stove wood and baled hay, which I will de-, liver in any quantity anywhere in town. " * Stove Coal, 2240 Lbs. Per Ton, ' ' $6.00. . ' -5.75 5-75 UNDERTAKERS, EMBALMERS AMD FUNERAL DIRECTORS, DENTON, MARYLAND. Twenty years of experience enables us to insure entire satisfaction in every particular. Our shops are fully supplied with needed material, and first-class workmanship is guaranteed. GOOD TIMES A R E H E R E _ A G A I N ! At this scnson of the year, when it is everybody's aim to SAVE MONEY we have come to help you by offering you prices in CLOTHING that will surprise joti, and also justify you to buy, as we must have room for SPRING GOODS i Â·WE ARK OFFKKIXO SURPRISING BARGAINS in Dry Goods, Ilats, Men's and Ladies' Coarse and Vino Foot-wear, nud also D Full nnd Complete lino of Notions. COME AND GET TIIE BENEFIT OF THE TIMES. Chestnut, STOVE WOOD BYTHE LOAD OR CORD HAY BT THE BALE OR TON, DELIVERED IF DESIRED.. OYSTER SHELLS, GAS LIME, BRICKS AND LUMBER ALWAYS IN STOCK. Wharf for the use of the public for landing or slapping- all kinds of freight. Hauling of all kinds done at reasonable rates. -^.. Z. B. TOWERS. THOMAS H. MITCHELL, MANUFACTURER OP Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Brackets- Newels, Hand Rails, Cabinet Mantels, Balusters, Etc. i ~ ' Itf-Eslimatcs Promptly Furnished on all kinds of Building Material. Undertaker and Funeral ^Director BALTIMORE BARGAIN STORE, RIDGELY, MD. ID. IZTjia^B, 3?rop. STRONG, YIGOROUSPLAKTS FOR SALE. DFopixlar 3?rlces: Lucretia Dewberry; Gaudy, Brandywine, Mary, and Barton's Eclipse Strawberry Plants, in quantities to suit purchaser. THOS. A. SMITH, 8 12 4 Ridgely, Md. Mr. Cooper's long experience in embalming and all tho other branches of his profession, rendor absolutely certain the proper performance of his duty in all matters intrusted toxins care. AH calls, either by day or night,' promptly answered. Residence on Main street, opposite Brown'* now drug store. T. H. EVANS ' COMPANY, FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS, * No. 214 Light Street, Baltimore, Maryland, flg?-Fruits nnd Vegetables; Maryland Peaches and Sweet Potatoes. SAPOLIO IS LIKE A GOOD TEMPER, "IT SHEDS A BRIGHTNESS EVERYWHERE."
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